Now showing items 1-6 of 6
Multi-analytical residue analysis of the trihedral adze: a case study for the introduction of new methodologies in boreal forest archaeology
This thesis aims to evaluate the use of multi-analytical residue analysis in archaeological investigations in the Boreal Forest through the examination of a specific artifact class – the trihedral and related adze tool ...
Monitoring for success in stream restoration: a case study of the Kama Creek, north shore of Lake Superior
This thesis investigates the use of success criteria to evaluate the changes induced by a small-scale stream restoration project. The research is based on a case study of the Kama Creek, Nipigon Bay, Lake Superior. Declines ...
Interpreting the spatial distribution of lithic artifacts from the RLF Paleoindian site (DdJf-13), Thunder Bay Region, Northwestern Ontario
This thesis explores the intra-site organization of Late Paleoindian, Lakehead Complex populations at the RLF site (DdJf-13), located east of Thunder Bay, Ontario. Situated upon a relic Lake Minong beach ridge, the RLF ...
Late Paleoindian biface manufacture: a case study from the Mackenzie I site (DdJf-9) near Thunder Bay, Ontario
The Mackenzie Sites appear to form part of the Late Paleoindian Lakehead Complex that occupied the unglaciated peninsula between Glacial Lakes Agassiz and Minong during the terminal Pleistocene. A number of sites and ...
An intra-site spatial analysis of the Late Paleoindian Mackenzie I Site (DdJf-9), near Thunder Bay, Ontario
This thesis presents the results of the intra-site spatial analysis of the Mackenzie I (DdJf-9) Late Paleoindian site, located ~30 kilometers east of Thunder Bay, Ontario. The Mackenzie I assemblage consisted of a wide ...
Landscape indicators of Old Tower Road archaeological site (DbJm-6), Thunder Bay District
This thesis addresses two research objectives. The first investigates landscape factors in the paleo-environment which may have influenced the geographic positioning of an archaeological site near Thunder Bay. The time ...